Alfred Kinsey is known in the United States as the researcher who released the influential books on human sexual behavior in the 1940s and 1950s, regarded as catalysts for the sexual revolution.
The National Institutes of Health notes his studies as a college teacher on the gull wasp failed to earn him a desired promotion, so he jumped on a new academic pursuit of marriage and the family, titillating students with “the mechanics of intercourse” and teaching them that “nearly all so-called sexual perversions fall within the range of biological normality.”
Ultimately, he claimed that children, even infants, are sexual from birth and that the answer to what’s appropriate for human sexuality is just about anything. Even the left-leaning New York Times admitted author James Jones revealed Kinsey “had affairs with men, encouraged open marriages among his staff, stimulated himself with urethral insertion and ropes, and filmed sex in his attic.”
The truth about the man who has been called the “father of the sexual revolution” actually goes beyond that.
Judith Reisman, Ph.D., who long has researched Kinsey and his work, has announced that one of her books about Kinsey, “Stolen Honor Stolen Innocence,” is being published later this month in the French language.
It is being published by a pro-family organization in France that called out Kinsey’s work as “a weapon of mass destruction against the family.”
Her book, “Sexual Sabotage,” was published in Croatian in 2014, and another French group is planning to release that work in French in 2017.
Reisman is a scientific adviser to the California Protective Parents Association, former president of the Institute for Media Education and has consulted for four U.S. Department of Justice administrations. She also has worked with the U.S. Department of Education as well as the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and has seen her work translated into many languages.
Her conclusion is that Kinsey almost assuredly violated children sexually and based his writings on the testimony of criminals who sexually assaulted children.
How else, she wonders, would anyone come up with the data in his infamous Table 34?
There, Kinsey claimed that an 11-month-old child experienced 10 orgasms in one hour, another 11-month-old had 14 in 38 minutes, a 2-year-old child had 11 in 65 minutes, a 4-year-old had 26 in 24 hours. A 10-year-old had 14 in the same time, and a 12-year-old had three in three minutes. Because someone wasn’t sure of those results, the experiment was repeated on the 12-year-old, who then reportedly experienced nine in two hours.
According to David Kupelian, author of “The Marketing of Evil,” Reisman found Table 34 “purports to be a scientific record of ‘multiple orgasm in pre-adolescent males.'”
Wrote Kupelian: “Reisman wondered: How did Kinsey and his associates obtain this ‘research’ that infants as young as five months of age enjoyed sex? Child sexual abuse is a felony – how could such research be conducted legally? Why had nobody raised this issue before?”
Reisman herself explained: “Kinsey solicited and encouraged pedophiles, at home and abroad, to sexually violate from 317 to 2,035 infants and children for his alleged data on normal ‘child sexuality.’ Many of the crimes against children (oral and anal sodomy, genital intercourse and manual abuse) committed for Kinsey’s research are quantified in his own graphs and charts.”
In a commentary, Reisman and Mary McAlister wrote that the Kinsey Institute at Indiana University still is protecting Kinsey’s legacy, acting as a purveyor of his research, with the latest developments including reports the university was caught paying $200 for parts of aborted infants.
“This is the legacy of Alfred Kinsey,” they wrote. “While Kinsey’s work is lauded and quoted by the elites of American law and academia, other nations are beginning to understand Kinsey’s malevolent impact on the world’s people.”
Her work to expose Kinsey’s disturbing activities has included “Kinsey: Crimes & Consequences,” “Sexual Revolution” and “Stolen Honor, Stolen Innocence.”
And it’s making an impact. After she provided information in a trial, Croatia’s high court stunned sex-education experts by rejecting curriculum based on the work of Kinsey.
She had pointed out that Kinsey’s two books, known as the “Kinsey Reports,” were “based on a nonrepresentative group of Americans – including hundreds of sex offenders, prostitutes, prison inmates and exhibitionists.”
Reisman documents how some of Kinsey’s conclusions were based on data from serial pedophiles.
“Prisoners, prostitutes, homosexuals ‘1,400 sex offenders,’ ‘feeble minded’ and other such World War II ‘stay-at-home’ persons, rounded out the men who were to represent the average American.”
Explained Reisman: “Planned Parenthood (Margaret Sanger was a colleague) and legal power elitists joined arms to, as the French organization said, destroy the family, to merchandize and objectify women and children as products.
“That merchandizing is now coming full circle as unborn babies are divided and sold to the highest bidder at illustrious universities. This moral abyss has devolved naturally into live babies increasingly being sexual victimized by peers and pedophiles.”
She called on Congress to begin an investigation of Indiana University and its Kinsey Institute, and, if it is appropriate, to begin prosecutions.
“There still are victims, well over 80 years [old], willing to testify to their Kinsey-monitored child rapes, with cinema, to investigators. Such ‘scientific’ child sex abuse that reshaped law and public policy, should be at least as important as the sex abuse by Catholic clergy,” she wrote.
“The children of Table 34, and the millions of victims of the mantra, ‘children are sexual from birth’ finally deserve justice! We must at last know the truth of why and how we came to be a culture of adulterated adults, merchandisable children and exchangeable individuals. ”
Reisman has lectured at Princeton, Notre Dame, Georgetown, Pepperdine, Johns Hopkins, the FBI, the U.S. Air Force Academy, the University of Jerusalem, the University of Haifa and Tel Aviv University. She has been cited by the London Times, Time, Newsweek, the New York Times and the Washington Post. She has appeared on “Entertainment Tonight,” “Larry King Live,” “Donahue,” the “Today” show and “Crossfire.”
She’s been listed in “The World’s Who’s Who of Women.”